Carnival Magic

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Carnival Magic is operated by carnival cruise lines and is a Dream-class cruise ship, she currently serves as the flagship for Carnival Cruise Lines, her keel was laid on 12 January 2010 at the Fincantieri shipyard and cost $740 million to build, Magic came into service in 2011 and is the second largest ship in the fleet, she has a total of 17 decks 14 of which are accessible to passengers.

some of magic's facilities include a miniature water park on the forward part of the upper decks and the Seaside Theatre which shows movies on a huge screen above the pool.




Onboard Entertainment and Facilities


Pools tick-icon whirlpools tick-icon
Flowrider  Cross-icon  Rock wall  Cross-icon 
Restaurants & Bars  tick-icon  Shops  tick-icon 
Fast Food  tick-icon  Room Service  tick-icon 
Nightclub or Disco  tick-icon  Lounge  tick-icon 
Theater  tick-icon Cafe's  tick-icon
Casino  tick-icon  Piano Bar  tick-icon 
Pursers desk  tick-icon  Excursion desk  tick-icon 
Library  tick-icon  Photo shop  tick-icon 
Card room  tick-icon  Medical room  tick-icon 
Laundry room  tick-icon Sauna/steam room  tick-icon
Gym  tick-icon Childrens activity clubs  tick-icon
Babysitting service  tick-icon Video games room  tick-icon
Sports facilities  tick-icon Outdoor movie theater  tick-icon



Ship Specifications


  • Size: Huge
  • Length: 1,004 feet
  • Beam: 122 feet
  • Speed: 22 knots
  • Tonnage: 130,000
  • Decks: 14
  • Crew: 1,386
  • Passengers: 3,690
  • Maiden Voyage: 1 May 2011
  • Christened: 1 May 2011
  • Godmother: Lindsey Wilkerson








Featured Links


Down the hatch - Here's a drinking expression that seems to have its origins in sea freight, where cargoes are lowered into the hatch. First used by seamen, it has only been traced back to the turn of the century.
Clean Bill of Health - This widely used term has its origins in the document issued to a ship showing that the port it sailed from suffered from no epidemic or infection at the time of departure
As the Crow Flies - When lost or unsure of their position in coastal waters, ships would release a caged crow. The crow would fly straight towards the nearest land thus giving the vessel some sort of a navigational fix. The tallest lookout platform on a ship came to be know as the crow's nest.